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A farewell gift to its diehard viewers, the finale of Downton Abbey ties up the series' loose ends into a beautiful Christmas bow.
Character and plot haven't turned out to be Fellowes' strengths, either.
When did you choke up? For me, it was when Lady Mary said to Carson, "You know how dear you are to me." But other scenes, including the very last one, were also sniffle-inducing.
The canvas of history was, as it is for many of us, just a place to paint. I'll miss the pictures that resulted.
What a warm, sentimental, and satisfying farewell to Downton Abbey. The final episode of the series was like the end of a Dickens or Austen novel, in that all the good guys finally earned the happy endings they'd been working toward .
Curmudgeons might argue that all the loose strands were tied up too neatly. What rot! The characters had suffered so much over the past five years; who could possibly grudge them a happy ending, especially one as beautifully orchestrated as this?
It's a beautifully done program, impeccably shot, gorgeously designed and brilliantly acted. And that's been what's kept me hanging on.
Fellows final mission was the construct an estate where happiness ran free and acceptance reigned. In that Downton Abbey accomplished its mission. You will be missed.
The final season of the popular series with more changes than ever in store for the characters.
In a satisfying, occasionally too satisfying, two-hour finale written by Downton Abbey creator Julian Fellowes, we learned to pronounce "marchioness."
It's happy news all around.